British and Foreign Medico-chirurgical Review: Or, Quarterly Journal of Practial Medicine and Surgery, Volume 48
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
Common terms and phrases
according action admitted animals appear applied artery become blood body brain called cause changes character cholera comparatively complete condition considerable considered contained course death direct disease doubt effects especially evidence examination excitement existence experience fact fever frequently give given hand head heart Hospital important increased influence insanity instance kind known labour less London lower matter means medicine mental method mind nature necessary nerve nervous observed occurred operation opinion organs origin pain passed patient period persons placenta practice present probably produced Professor proved pulse question reason recent reference regard relates remarks removed respect says seems similar success symptoms taken tion tissue treated treatment tumour uterus various volume whole
Page 38 - Men, my brothers, men the workers, ever reaping something new : That which they have done but earnest of the things that they shall do...
Page 201 - I will be brief. Your noble son is mad: Mad call I it — for to define true madness, What is"t, but to be nothing else but mad!
Page 458 - At this moment, we were all alone with him; and it would have been the easiest thing in the world to have...
Page 142 - Beware Of entrance to a quarrel but being in Bear it that the opposer may beware of thee Give every man thine ear but few thy voice Take each man's censure but reserve thy judgment...
Page 283 - A SYSTEM of SURGERY, Theoretical and Practical. In Treatises by Various Authors.
Page 71 - Physiology when it imports into its interpretations a psychical factor — a factor which no physical research whatever can disclose, or identify, or get the remotest glimpse of.
Page 302 - According to this hypothesis, every unit or cell of the body throws off gemmules or undeveloped atoms, which are transmitted to the offspring of both sexes, and are multiplied by selfdivision. They may remain undeveloped during the early years of life or during successive generations; and their development into units or cells, like those from which they were derived, depends on their affinity for, and union with other units or cells previously developed in the due order of growth.
Page 425 - THE CHANGE OF LIFE IN HEALTH AND DISEASE: a Practical Treatise on the Nervous and other Affections incidental to Women at the Decline of Life. Second Edition. 8vo. cloth, 6s.
Page 444 - We strongly recommend the original article to the attention of those of our readers who are interested in the subject.
Page 19 - Analogue, a part or organ in one animal which has the same function as another part or organ in a different animal.